Paranormal An Iranians 8 year cycle predictor

Tim

Creative Writer
I remember reading a pulp story about a scientist who had created a machine that could tell a mans death. He kept his own in an envelope and refused to open it. He became a media sensation and members of the press, politicians and private citizens came to get their prediction. He was killed in the end for a prediction he made.

Today we see a story of an Iranian scientist who has purportedly created a machine that can see 8 years into the future.

Iranian scientist claims to have invented 'time machine' that can predict the future... but can only see eight years ahead

I wonder if nations or private individuals are going to hunt him down......

edit:: I think the story was called: Machine of Death - Special Bonus Review: Randy's Poorly Titled Story In Machine Of Death
 

Kevin

Code Monkey
Staff member
Ali Razeghi, 27, claims device can detail person's life with 98% accuracy
...
Ali Razeghi says his device can produce a print-out detailing any individual's life between five and eight years in advance after taking readings from the touch of a user.
...
He says the device is the size of a laptop and uses a complex set of algorithms which took him ten years to develop, but has not revealed any concrete details about his invention.
I admit I am not the worlds greatest mathematician but if he is 27 currently and the device predicts a minimum of 5 years out and it took 10 years to develop then British newspapers are reporting on the imagination of an Iranian 12-year-old? :coffee:


(27 years old - 5 years required to validate the results - 10 years development)
 

Kevin

Code Monkey
Staff member
.... and too late! It is now being denied by Iranian officials. I guess their PR department realized that this was going to turn out worse than their other recent technology claims.

Iran rejects claims about registration of ‘time machine’
Iran's Deputy Minister of Science, Research and Technology Mohammad Mehdinejad Nouri has dismissed claims about the registration of a ‘time machine’ in the country.

All individuals are free to make “scientific claims” but there is a clear legal procedure for the registration of such claims based on scientific documents, Mehdinejad Nouri told Fars news agency on Friday.

He said scientific regulations are clear in Iran and are available to everyone, adding that reliable international databases present the figures for science production in Iran.

Mehdinejad Nouri’s remarks came after a young scientist in Tehran claimed that he had invented a ‘time machine’ which can predict up to eight years in the future.

The 27-year-old scientist, Ali Razeqi, said the time machine works based on a complex series of algorithms and is able to predict the future from the touch of a user with 98 percent accuracy.
 
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